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, and the university of dallas. his books include, "the master list," self and society in modern america," religion returns to the public square," faith in public policy in america, "and figures in the carpet, finding a human person in the american past." he is a senior fellow at the ethics and public policy center. a senior scholar at the woodrow wilson center. and senior fellow of trinity form. let's welcome bill mcclay to address sources of renewal in the 21st century. [applause] >> thank you. i was just giving them my honest opinion. i think it was william blake that said, the road of all it leads to the palace of wisdom. i am committing as many follies as i can. since i am the last speaker, maybe i should let you in on what we all know about chuck. you may not know the rest of the story. you probably do not know he was born in a log cabin and raised by wolves. [laughter] the wildest part of western wyoming. went on to -- well... [laughter] ken will have to come back next year for the rest of the story. -- you will have to come back next year. it has been a rough time for conservatives, for man
>> hello, america. i come up with a ton of weird ideas for shows, but this one -- is not weird. this is -- this is not one of them. you might think it is. but i think it's totally rational. one of the things i talk about all the time is the importance of educating yourself, knowing history. the only way to understand where the country is going is to understand history, america's past. back to my weird idea. it starts with this book, about a year ago, on this program this, book challenges you to think outside the box. the message is: things are changing. today, our solutions are failing, our war on terrorism spawns more terrorist, decisions made to curb financial crisis make things worse. so you need to be able to think the unthinkable. fantastic book. now, the next book, you look over here. here's the next one. the survivors club. the survivors club is fascinating because it's the secrets and science that could save your life. quite honestly, when this book first came across my desk, i wasn't interested in it. i thought -- it's like the survivor's wife's club or something. one
of writing a new contract with america, and amid new worries about iran's nuclear ambitions we willle ask the sunday group if tough sanctions can prevent the rogue nation from making the buy. all right now on "fox news sunday." hello again from fox news in washington and happy easter. of thousands of the faithful gathered at the vatican for easter services despite a light rain and new allegations the catholic church covered up charges of sex abuse by the clergy. pope benedict made no mention of the scandal in his easter message but one cardinal praised him as a courageous leader and dismissed the allegations at "petty gossip." here on capitol hill the talk is about what is next in the wake of the long bat the over healthcare reform. joining us to discuss that are two senate leaders. and from philadelphia, democrat arlen specter. the unemployment numbers from march came out on friday and present a mixed picture i think it is fair to say. 162,000 jobs were created, the most in three years but unemployment stayed at 9.7%. senator kyl, will republicans support more economic stimulus >> more t
disciplines. each operates a uniquely with basically only to other institutions in america -- the international institute of health in the national science foundation, where we allocate federal funds based on peer review. we believe -- we bring the best and brightest in various fields to assess projects or grants of one kind or another. so when you ask about goals one is to preserve the institution as it has come into being. it has developed a wonderful track record. beyond that, there are challenges of the time. i have made to initiatives that are not exactly goals, but there is a thin line between a goal and an initiative. one i call putting a greater emphasis on what it is that makes a people a people and what it is that makes people differentiated. we are a society that has a wondrous national culture but we are also a mosaic of subcultures. so understanding ourselves is very important. we are looking at a world in which there are huge numbers of cultures, some widely disparate. most of these large cultures have many subcultures. so one of the great questions is -- can
or the other. it is safer for the planet if we do it under our strict controls and technology in america as opposed to nigeria. the niger delta is polluted, the amazon basin off the coast of the equatorial guinea. every consideration, we ought to be drilling here. why do you restricted and shut down the entire pacific ocean and alaska? >> what about the north atlantic? >> because this is a political and sensible statement. you start, and if it is successful and does not cause horrible environmental damage and studies show it is feasie, and you move on. if it does not, you stop. >> al gore says that fossil fuels are destroying our environment. >> well, he says that, yes. it is not destroying our environment. these things can be controlled. but president obama has proposed -- this is a prototype. if it works, they can expand it. the pacific is not off limits for ever. it is just at the moment. >> what are we testing? we have a ton of drilling happening every day in the gulf of mexico, in a hurricane area, anit is successful. >> it is whether we can neutralize this as a political issue and
america." [applause] the judges said that herpes took a different look at a part of afghanistan that is rarely seen. for women in remote northeastern afghanistan it is not just buy ied's that pose a challenge on a daily basis. it is also the simple act of giving life. >> far away, she has delivered her baby. the baby is dead. it is her second child to die of the same birth defect. outside, her mother breaks the sad news to the father, but the mood in the delivery room is not what you would expect. remember, so many women died giving birth that surviving itself is a triumph over the odds. take you for my life, she says. my life is more important. i will have a child again. [applause] >> hello. it is really wonderful to be here at the awards dinner of the radio and television correspondents. in my work, i do not often get to stay in places with 24 hours of electricity and all this running water. it is especially terrific because of these young girls, eva and nicole. sadly, christine could not be here. [applause] did your mother come? where is melaney? hello, melaney. [applause] ho
eventually involves middle america and the center is? what is so wrong with wingnuts and i'm concerned when you talk about stopping them. isn't the idea of america to have free speech and allow america to express themselves any way they want to? >> i really appreciate that question. thank you. this is a great debate that has been going on. there are folks who've been trying to preach the idea that there is nothing more american than viewing colleges as an all or nothing bloodsport. that is as american as apple pie and of course it is absolutism disguised as apple pie. it is always, i'm not saying president obama wasn't born in america. i am just asking the question. wingnuts right now love to wrap themselves up in the american flag, and there is the sense that they are the true defenders of the founding fathers and it promotes an idea that i find air again. any political party should resume the american flag or the bible or the word of concept and freedom. the founding fathers as a reality check, weren't focused on uniting the nation, not dividing it. hamilton, madison warned about the dang
typically is slightly to the right of center. >> america is a center-right nation but slightly. this is what the friends forget is the center right nation but it's a center-right mentioned not a right nation which is how they win the elections. to your point, to your second point i think about the drift in american politics it is important because there is a reality check folks need to have. folks in the party this year have been pushing the illogical. the test. they want to prove by checklists you're a good honest republican. >> this was after the incident of upstate new york. >> right. one of the ironic things is if you talk to conservatives and there are thoughtful people, they always hold ronald reagan and goldwater as the icons. the irony is they couldn't pass the it alogical tests today. goldwater was pro-choice in favor of the gays in the military decades ago. reagan signed a liberal abortion law, grew the size of government and preside over tax increases when necessary but as governor and president and principled people, leaders of the conservative movement but when you try to dumdum
people from both sides of the aisle. jack kemp big power empower america, jack kemp and bill bennett our far right. for their support of nafta. we thought that's going to cause us trouble with our ranks. but one of the reasons he was successful was that he did take approach down the middle. one of the reasons that he took the approach down the middle was the elephant stampede in 1994. i don't know if that happens to barack obama in 2010. we will see, but obviously some people predict that is what will happen. now if you get 35 seats for the republicans in 2010, will policy be more down the middle, more bipartisan? i don't know. >> host: but when it breaks effort plan, to some extent, is with the monica lewinsky and the impeachment thing. which i think historians will have some real trouble wrestling trying to figure out was that a great moral issue that the republicans took on tuesday, or was that some amazing piece of insanity were we all became polarized over something that was, should not have been our focus? >> guest: you probably know him my view. i wrote a book of on this. i that i
the problem today. it is not america. it is an american. that is all that i have to say. thank you. [applause] >> i guess but we could take some questions if you like. >> man asked if either counsel wants to say something? >> -- may i ask either counsel wants to say something? >> good idea. do you want to chime in? >> i agree with the decision of the court. the thing that i found disturbing as an advocate was something that some of you alluded to which was the leaders of other issues that were there. -- the leaders of other issues that were there. -- of the layers -- of the layers the late -- the layers of other issues that were there. i was also grappling with this area. i eat due to see the tension in the doctrine, which is the enormously -- i do see the tension in the doctrine. this applies to matters. the evolution has different strands going different ways did you do have this very strong doctrine and did you have this concern for the politically marginal and disenfranchised alien. i really like your point about public health. it puts this on the back burner the immigrants are the people
determination to stand with them and share their dangers was the first tangible sign that many had that america actually did care about what happened to them and their country. he showed them the best side of america. his example, i think, should serve as an example for not only ambassadors, but for americans as a whole or anybody. his determination to work with the british, to do everything he could to help the british delicacy that a have an effect t it did succeed. >> on his predecessor, joe kennedy, this great line after meeting. kennedy is all excited. isn't it wonderful that the crisis is over and now i can get back to palm beach after all. the new york times, they ran an editorial. one of the toughest and biggest jobs that the president, his mission was one of the toughest and biggest jobs the president can get. he has to explain to a country that is daily being bombed why a country safely 3,000 miles away wants to help it will not fight. that is a difficult thing to tell a person whose home has just been wrecked by a bomb. my question is how was the reporting of u.s. correspondents news
. >> allan, a comment? >> i will say something nice about you. your emphasis on faith in america renewing itself from the bottom up -- i think reagan had a very great faith in that. he came out of a small town, not far from my regular home. a faith in the common people and the ability of america's small platoons to still have the energy and ability to find a new interest to old problems -- find new answers to old problems. he had such a down-home understanding that americans have that capability. europeans really do not. togo -- alex to don't build -- when the british see a problem -- when the americans see a problem, they create a committee to solve it. there is still an element of america that reagan had a strong faith and confidence in. >> hardley? >> he would put us in touch with primary things that will not be extinguished. he had a remarkable knack to speaking to the multitude and making these principles accessible. we could go on about the teachings of freedom. a couple of points come back to me. the first inaugural address -- he had a fine passage speaking about the heroism of ord
." i'm maria bartiromo. the ticking time bomb inside america's economy. one man's fight against what he sees as a disaster waiting to happen, and his solution. my one-on-one with treasury secretary timothy geithner. >> you want to build a fire break around the fire. >> we'll talk financial reform, the state of the economy, and what the government doesn't want to do. plus, the ten lawses of enduring success. a preview of my new book with two men who have important less sons to teach. "the wall street journal report" begins right now . >> this is what's making news as we head into a new week on wall street. a crucial indicator of the strength of the economic recovery is out. the jobs number released by the labor department on friday. the economy created 162,000 jobs in the month of march. with the unemployment rate holding steady at 9.7%. that number includes 48,000 workers hired by the census bureau, slightly less than what analysts had expected. but the data overwall was positive. the pace of hiring was the fastest in the economy in almost three years. and job creation appears to have t
. ♪ >>> good morning, america. i'm bill weir. happy easter on this april 4th. >> happy easter, everybody. i'm sharyn alfonsi in today and today is a celebration for christians around the world. just moments ago pope benedict finished saying easter mass at st. peter's basilica and in a rare move the top cardinal addressed the pope saying the church would not be intimidated by petty gossip. we'll have a live report from the vatican in just a moment. >>> also, a prominent american priest who has some harsh criticism for the way the vatican is handling this. >>> also, tiger woods, big week for him. he's back on the golf course tomorrow, a practice round at augusta for the masters. finally will hold a press conference. he has a lot to prove on and off the course. we'll get that with a sports psychiatrist and experts on that. >> i wonder if his wife will be there. >>> a dramatic rescue in new york after a toddler falls 20 feet into the east river. her father and a stranger dive in to save her. it was caught on tape. it's a great piece of video. >>> we do begin with the vatican where pope benedict
the technology in america's arsenal. >> reporter: on the front lines of war many have hailed the uav as a white knight for troops in the trenches. >> it takess the risk out -- takes the risk out, getting a damage assessment on target. >> reporter: they act as souped up remote controlled airplanes, all while pilots fly them safely from the ground. many of the drones currently patrolling the skies of iraq and afghanistan like the reburr and predator, weigh thousands of pounds, cost millions of dollars and burn fuel. now, imagine having the same tool, yet in a backpack. >> when we got the word that the small ones were coming out, we're pretty excited. now they are organic to the unit. we have control of them. we request the airspace. >> reporter: newer drones weigh about four pounds, reachal tilteds of -- reach altitudes of 15000 feet and run on batteries. >> the more ways the military can figure out to keep a soldier safe by using technology they are gonna do it and uavs are part of that. >> reporter: they cruise along at 60 miles and it looks like a
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between men and women is wider in america than anywhere else in the western world. but all of these issues and facts remain erased in the country's news media. katie couric and diane sawyer aside. in 2006 of the 35 hosts or co-hosts of prime time cable news shows, 29 are men. on the sunday talk shows, men outnumber women by 4-1. home wood is still very much run by men. we all applauded katherine big low's crashing finally after 82 years of the glass ceiling, but only 9% of major film directors are female. so have we come a long way sips the 1990's? you bet we have. but women and men should be much more indignant about the resurrection of sexist images that undermine girls and women's self-esteem and seek to keep us, especially our daughters, in their place, and there is still much unfinished business for girls and women in the country, and we should resist and indeed, challenge the seductive message that full equality has been achieved, and that feminist politics are passe and no longer necessary. what can we do? there's plenty to do, but i think the first step is to name enlightened sexis
on booktv. in his book, "wingnuts" how low lamented fringes hijacking america, the least senior political columnist john avlon argues they're feeding a climate of piper partisanship. this event is at the strand in new york city. >> thanks so much for a team here tonight. we appreciate it. we have a great discussion lined up. i read the book a couple of times in preparation for this, and even though i do -- we should point out wingnuts of the week so it could be called wingnuts of the west. >> there's room for growth. >> even the wife known john a long time and we talk every week about the various wingnuts in this country, the book is just a terrific read because it explains the emergence of the wingnuts, gives the historical perspective and tells where we are going as a country with the lunatic fringe on the left and right begins to hijack the political process, and insists interest in the impact they make even though they represent a small percentage of the populations they have a very big megaphone. one thing i like to do, too, to keep the discussion flowing between us and between you h
know, i am partial to america here and the idea of american exceptionalism, is it would have been much come with our struggle but we pretty much work this out about as low as any country has. >> host: the way we worked it out it seems is the founders gave to america one of the greatest gifts that was very unusual, especially for a well-traveled puritan founders, which was the good nature of religious tolerance. that even if you are of constantinople you would get to preach in philadelphia. and in some ways these debates seem to downplay this notion of tolerance. instead, try to push a more religious view of america's founding. or am i incorrect there? >> guest: i don't hear that i hear. i don't see it. i spend a lot of time and homeschool community. i spend a lot of time in conservative community. i hear the claims of bigotry. i saw more bigotry myself. when i was at harvard that when i saw when i was in texas. i saw more and tolerance towards southern christians, young people that i saw of people in the south being intolerant of people who had no faith or other faith. it is more compe
and the most hd, facebook and twitter on your tv, plus america's top-rated internet. fios is the future, but after april 17th this price will be history. get fios tv, internet and phone for just69.99 a month for six months with a two-year agreement. call now. if you stick with cable, you'll be stuck with the bill. last chance to get three fios services for an amazing $69.99 a month for six months. call 1-888-884-fios. that's 1-888-884-fios. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800-974-6006 tty/v. this is beyond cable. this is fios. >>> modsles were going green for rst night of d.c.'s fashion week, it kicked off with an eco-friendly fashion show in northwest washington. d.c.'s own hosted the event. using sustainable fabrics and recycled materials. >> we feel it's very important for thenvironment and for the fashion industry to be responsible and be aware of how they manufacturer and produce. it's how we dispose of business waste and of course the fashion industry wants to be responsible in their part, we welcome kicking off with the ecofashion designers. >> you can
community colleges now. cap and trade will kill america. host: let me ask you about supporting republican candidates. you want some moderate republicans out of the party. are you thinking about sending money to individual candidates? caller: if they say what i believe in, i do. i believe personally obama should be impeached host: all right. we will move on to davenport, iowa, on the democratic line. what do you think? caller: yes, i am making political donations, to individual candidates. he started out as a republican. i switched to vote for kennedy. i cannot see any republican we have elected yet to -- we have grassley. he has to go. host: two papers this morning have a piece about the supreme court and whether or not john paul stevens will be announcing his retirement. here is "the new york times" -- it says here that he has to fish or cut bait for his own personal peace of mind, and also in fairness to the process. he has served for nearly 35 years in the supreme court. it is an interview with the reporter from the paper. this morning in "the washington post quoted a also have a piece
in america today. it is back to this question -- all the studies that have ever been done -- if you cannot read by the age of 10, you have a 10 or 15 times greater chance of ending up in jail. i think we really have to recognize that we have to start at the beginning. we also have to acknowledge there are some things our society has done better than we might suspect. community colleges are something no society ever had. we need them for a variety of reasons. one is for catch up. one is for cost. another is for organizing education built into a work environment. at the higher academic levels, i just hope that people recognize that the most fun disciplines are the ones you can keep up forever. it seems to me english is a great major. but if you go to universities around the country the largest major is increasingly business administration, which has relevance. i do not deny that. at your more elite institutions, the biggest major is the department of economics. everyone is looking in a kind of direction that seems to be tied to a job. i respect that a great deal, but i think one is really mi
. the project as a whole will both politics and culture. in the ambitious effort to rebound america, he was only partly successful. let me speak first of his success, then speak more about two areas where he did not succeed. the reagan administration but only precipitated the fall of the soviet union, but combined with the enormous american economic boom that began in 1983, the collapse of communism discredited socialism everywhere. even after the financial down recently, the left in america and around the world has no alternative theory. at most, we have heard populist grumblings of one kind or another. calls for smarter regulation. no hints that the only socialism can save us. if anything, even liberal politicians like president obama seem to recognize that only capitalism, however heavily taxed and regulated, can possibly pay for the welfare state. the financial meltdown has not even made american politics more liberal beyond its immediate effects on the election. mr. obama was actually hoping it would trigger an fdr effect, persuading americans to turn to bigger government for more security.
, to african-american people who suffer a 16.5 jobless rate versus the rest of america at 9.7. he's in a tough position he has to recognize he's governing all of america has to give in and make concessions to conserve basis and head toward the middle as he's done after winning a perceived left victory though the left is laughing and guffawing but he got the health care through and now talk about drilling on shores from the tip of delaware down, you know, pass 167 miles. the reality is he's trying to balance it out. he doesn't want to give to the tea party but he sees legitimate points and anger and has to govern according to a vision for which he was called to office which is to say reform health care and student loans and he had a heck of a week when you look at it in real terms. the guy had a great week and suffering polle polls declining it's a give and take and some of us leaning to the left wish he might make more grand overtures but he's trying to govern through the middle. >> schieffer: david sanger, the president made a surprise trip to afghanistan and seen with the president karzai an
% fiber optics straight to your home you'll get an amazing hd picture, america's top rated internet and phone. all for just $99.99 a month. enjoy tons of your favorite shows and channels. fios brings facebook and twitter right to your tv. also, check sports, weather and traffic without interrupting your show. you'll get tv with four times more very satisfied customers than comcast. get it all for just $99.99 a month -- guaranteed for 2 years! plus a multi-room dvr and set top box -- free for six months. don't wait. this incredible offer ends soon. call 1-86632-fios. that's 1-866-932-fios. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800.974.6006 tty/v. this is beyond cable. this is fios. >>> welcome back. the redskins have made it very clear that every position is up for grabs this season, including the runningback spot. yesterday, the skins signed six- year vet willie parker. here's more. at the age of 30, larry johnson admits his fresh starts are already gone. >> larry johnson! >> reporte him from trying to impress mike shanahan. he played with the chiefs from 2003 t
on this interview say that the image of jesus about any new view of about any new view of jesus in america. we'll ask the author of american stephen broth row with another view on the live line. visual audio captionings producy www.visualaudiocaptioning.com barack obama barac barack obama barack obama >> dr. stephen prothero, welcome. your book has a central proposition, what is the proposition in the book? >> i think there's two. one is that jesus is many and mal oohable, there isn't just one jesus but there's many and the other is that jesus isn't just for christians in the united states, christians love jesus but so do buddhists and jews and hindus and people without any religion whatsoever. >> the jesus image is multiadaptble because we are a 3489 religious nation. >> that's right, we're a multireligious nation but also a christian nation where 80% or so of the country are christians and they put jesus on the national agenda and then people of all different religions and without any at all respond to that figure. >> why did thomas jefferson become consumed with revising the bible by omitti
of american history has a unique mission. we have the mandate to tell the whole story of america through our collections, our research, our exhibitions, our educational programs, our web sites. this museum, which is the largest and most popular history museum in the country, offers the unique opportunity to visitors to discover the american dream and to understand what it means to be an american. we are assembled here in flag hall, which serves as the museum's public square. it is the place where we can connect our visitors with information and ideas and with each other. and it is also the place where we sponsor a number of important programs, naturalization ceremonies take place here. we have hands-on learning activities, living history programs, musical performances, and special events like this one. inspirational moments happen here. such as the spontaneous performance of the boys choir of kenya when they were here and sang the stars spangled banner without any of us knowing they were here during the inauguration week of president obama. at this museum and throughout the smith soneyan we
companies in america some day and not very long from now. >> well, jay did a pretty good job. and -- i like to tell myself that, i guess. i think jay might have pulled myself off better than myself. >> mike: that would be cool having big brother comes in keep an eye on you and watch after you. >> yes. kind of like one of those things where i never had that. it was just there. it was really more -- he was a friend than a brother for a long time. i started introducing mike as my big brother before he was my big brother, you know. yeah, it was something that -- i guess i didn't really grow up without mike. >> he was like 7 or 8 years old. he worked us coaches pretty hard. >> don't let him tell you that. >> he worked us really hard. >> i think it was, you know, the second or third trip that coaches made before michael ever actually said anything to them because sean jr. handled the pro-parole process. >> it got to be known through the end of the recruiting process is jay going to be home tonight? they knew nothing was going to happen unless s.j. was in the house. >> mike: he was going to work t
, senator, here in america? >> the threat is real to nonaviation transportation. all you've got to do is look around the world, not only to the terrible tragedy in rash yeah last week, but remember the train bombings in london and madrid and earlier in mumbai. so these are targets. and we know that and we're doing a lot, our government is, working with state and local officials to both in ways that are visible and ways that are not visible to raise our defenses on trains and subways and buses. but, david, to me -- in our committee we've done hearings on this and i continue to believe that this -- that nonaviation is the vulnerable part of our transportation system. we frankly need to give it more than we're giving it now to protect the american people. i worry about this. >> secretary chertoff, i want to get to some domestic terror concerns, but before i do that i want to talk about another element of terrorism. you were head of the criminal division in the justice department. this issue of civilian trilsz for terror suspects is one you're quite familiar with. now, clearly, kol lead s
on this week in defense news, a look at the pentagon's new social media policy and plus why america needs a robotics strategy and a future of military communications. >>> now, this week in defense news, with vago muradian. >>> good morning and welcome to this week in defense news. i'm vago muradian. no nation has morrow bots on the battlefield than the united states we'll look at how far military communications have come. >>> first, social media sites like facebook and twitter show how troops stay in touch with family and friends. today's troops post updates on their websites. sharing too much information can pose serious risks to operational security. the defense department released its social media policy. my next guest is price floyd, secretary of defense public affairs, pentagon's first media chief. instrumental in shaping the department's policy on this powerful communication tool. welcome to the show. what are the benefits of using social media as a communications tool for the department. >> the risks are the same risks that have been there throughout history for military or anyone
this person sound familiar? >>reporter: on the road and across america. her goal? to change laws so that convicted rapists get tougher sentencing and that dna is collected from all convicted felons upon their arrest. 23 states currently require dna upon arrest and maryland is one of them. >> when they get the dna, we have stories upon stories of matching back 15 to 20 years. getting the dna and arrest is a big, big portion of it. >>reporter: after 34 states and 27,000 miles, she says her journey is far from over. >> i really feel i have no choice. i wish i could bring her back. i can't. if i can find some way of getting her killer off the road -- but also, stopping other violent pred tors, i'm going to do that, >>reporter: fox 45 news at 10:00. >> her next stop is philadelphia. to follow her journey or learn more about her daughter's murder, go to foxbaltimore.com and click on news links. >>> the pentagon city metro station reopened tonight after a suspicious package turned out not to contain a bomb. police say a caller reported a bomb at the virginia station late this afterno
of civility came from and what we can do to make it better. >> first, america has always had issues. walt whitman used to talk about "an athletic democracy." things were rugged. we debated immigration in the 19th century quite vigorously. we debated slavery and other fundamental things. we had more than a little violence. the vice president of the united states shot dead the secretary of the treasury. that is very similar. what is different today is that new communications technology -- the profoundest of the issues of the day -- some debilitating aspects of american politics. a lot of this relates, to me, very intriguing lead. we think of issues. our founders were probably, of all generations of people other than maybe fifth century b.c. that talked about not just the rights of man but the nature of man. they looked at people with all their foibles. that is why we developed this system of all these checks and balances in government. but i think that the nature of politics is something that deserves a lot of attention. i like the words come up with a little different meaning, of walt whit
are not getting weight from that because this is america. try to think of that issue without in your own mind is getting involved with how you feel about the question of people staying on death row for 20 years. it is very hard. that will in fact come into the matter in anybody's thinking about it. i am simply underline what you said. it is likely to be more technical and not necessarily less important. they can be terribly important matters where the laws of other countries are an issue. but it does usually -- it is a somewhat less volatile or politically less controversial issue. >> i have one question on what you spoke about today. it is a question that maybe you would set aside and ask somebody else, but i am afraid i have a question about what you say. there is nobody else to go to for the answer. it is about whether a treaty would require legislation to become implemented will. the constitution, needless to say, having grown up in a treaty organization that was created by treaty that gave them more credibility at the table. the question is -- if the constitution says that a treaty requi
, can he reposition himself as america's president? >> i think he is going to try to do that. >> i think the message is going to be, i'm willing to make tough decisions. >> he's going to try and could work with the democrats and the independents, not too sure about the republicans. >> i think he is going to say we are making government work. deficit commission could be a key part of that strategy. i think it is very helpful, especially when you talked about, beginning to build a cast for value-added tax. chris: do young voters care about this? we have two big white house correspondents. why is barack obama not doing the big presidential press conferences, the kinds that presidents do in the east room. surprisingly, richard nixon reportedly liked the chance to jousting with the press. here he is. >> if you are a lawyer and given the state of the situation and what you do, could you give us some reason why the american people shouldn't believe that that was at least a subtle attempt to bribe the judge in that case and gave at least the appearance of a lack of moral leadership. >> the only
and fast downward. it got down to 7% by '84 and got reagan re-elected with morning in america. this economy, what i keep waiting for is some big explosion of jobs whether it's the dotcom sectser or something where people want to buy a new car, they want to buy a new appliance. i don't sense there is any place people are wanting to buy something new and get it in their home. >> with the exception of the ipad you really have a real problem with innovation. every time we've got an out of and we needed to recover, out of a real recession, there has been some form of innovation, technology or something else and we haven't had that. so, it's really hard to sort of look down the tunnel and see a light there that really shows enormous growth. i think frankly, i don't mean to rain on the parade but i think that is the issue right now. and why by the way, your views on this, why the president is engaging again on health care and again on tv on glenn beck and everything else, at a time when he's just scored on health care where he's scoring on the economy, where he's probably going to put up points on
on america? >> right. it is. >> and if we can't manipulate our children with cartoon characters into begging parents to spend money, what kind of society are we? >> do you know what it is? mcdonalds is big, cheap affordable, successful. jim what do you think? do you eat at mcdonalds? i loved it. >> no. i'm not a big fan. i mean, look at ronald mcdonald. it's not realistic that. clown eats there he's going to be a big fat slob. make a big fat ronald. he's got a michael phelps body and he's too creepy. >> do you know what the thing is? i met actually ronald mcdonald. the real one in 1970s in belmont california like a big deal. he was like my hero. >> he's probably dead now it wasn't rely a mcdonald autos is there only just one? >> there was and i met him in a park. >> it was strange. the only mcdonalds van i ever saw. >> he gave you a free cheese burger. >> he did. it didn't taste like cheese thchl evil laid gee blaming mcdonalds for what parents should be responsible for. i imagine you think i'm wrong? >> i support this. i do this that we're going the way of antismoking a. we do need to have
question. to those viewers watching this in the heartland of america, we are in my hometown of manhattan and i love it. it is important to appreciate that the dynamic you are describing which is far left liberals, progressives which is different to as corporal terms so i'm not going to use progressive but liberals believe criticizing obama on the left while the far right is convinced president obama is a secret socialist. the far left think he is a corporate sellout, so a real little reality check for everybody to get your heads in how screwed up our political debate is in this country. there are folks on the left to believe they hated president bush on principle and now they think president obama is a sellout and among the net roots the center is under attack work of this dynamic is going on. does the same dynamic we see in the public-- republican party. now we really hate the common-- in the white house. again benjamin franklin said we must all doubt a little bit of our own infallibility. what you are describing is i believe the mirror image of a lot of folks in the conservative popula
. [laughter] i remember that we were on the receiving end of the contract for america for the worshiping bills to the senate, many of which never left the senate. very different approaches. it was kind of the young turks commit to the house. but there was a tension in the house because they had been in the minority for so long. there was a backlash has that changed. both sides are coming to a new reality. in every case, senator dole had cordial and productive relationships with all those members. some are more challenging than others. with his senate colleagues, there were quite candid, open, but where they needed to be he and mitchell could go at it on the floor. personally, they had and still do have a very good relationship. >> i think that we have time for one last question. >> you made reference to senator role been in what to read. i have wondered about the status of his health and the last few months. >> i saw him last on friday and spent a lot of time talking about politics. he had some knee surgery done. he was having problems with both knees. it was quite successful. he was going to
lecture on two kingdoms, how many cultures? the life of the church in post- christian america. [applause] >> i went back and listened to that interview with johnny cash when he died, and featured it on our of the agenda. he talked about the incarnation. you would not have thought johnny cash would talk about the incarnation. in 1939, just before england entered world war ii t.s. eliot gave it three lectures at cambridge, later assembled an nsa untitled "the idea of a christian society -- better assembled and entitled "the idea of a christian society." the fact that a problem will take a long time to solve and demand the attention of several mines for many generations is no justification to postpone the study. it is wise advice on many subjects. . . >> i want to talk about the nature and calling of the church and the world. within sites to many thinkers, some sociologists, philosophers, about how cultured art -- cultures are shaped and shape their members. reducing this talk as far as possible, i suggest american christians can best serve the health of american culture by striv
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